Newspaper Page Text
Tim raJay, February 10.
At an election bt-ld on Saturday tut, for Magistrate of Police and Cranniission- ,er of the Town of HiHaborough Ux the ensuing year, die following gentlemen ' wrere elorwd: " f -Thomas. Clancy, Jc-iWae cf ftlke". William II. BrownTI Lemuel Lrnrh. " Richcsoa KU'hulf, John Deny, ' John Jones, ' Pride Jones, James Mehane, .2 .5 BASatrrT law. It will be wen, ea reference to, our Congressional summary, .that the bill to repeal the art of the last eion fur eslablUhiag a uniform system of Bankruptcy, hae been rrjecJcJ in the Srnate. The Bankrupt Law, therefore, went into operation on the first day of this month. , Fatal Accident We re informed .lhat Morris Mason, eon of William Ma. .on, eenr. a laJ of about sixteen years of age, was aeeidenully killed on new year's day, while engaged in bawling house-logs with two negroes belonging to bis bro'J.cr- in-law, P.C.Merritl,of Chadiam. The three had upon their shoulder a log, the lad being placed in the middle; in the at tempt t3 putjil upon the wagon, one end truck a tree, and was thrrrby knocked off from the shoulder of one 'of the ne groes, an J the additional weight falling upou the lad, he was carried U the giound with the log on him, which broke bis lieck and caiscd instant death. The lad words he uttered were hold up, boys, bold op.. A coroner' inquest wss held, br whom a verdict w returned in eon forinity to the above facts. The party had purchased a quart of whisky that morning, and to that is attributed the rare lessness which caused this awful death. Should not this be a warning to dram -drinkers! Aye. and dram sellers too, fr be who sold the liquor was a near rela tive of the unfortunate youth. The Girard Bank and the Pennsylva nia Bank, two of the largest banks in the . -city of Philadelphia, have failed. The Girard Bank had a capital paid in of five millions of dollars; but being intimately connected with the Bank of the United Stales, it in consequence sustained heavy losses, and a report becoming current that one of its officers was a defaulter for half a million, a run upon it was produced, and it was obliged to close its doors. The Pennsylvania Bank had a capital of 2, 500,000 dollars. Supposed to be in a lettering condition, tho other city banks refused to take its notes or checks, and it was obliged to follow the course of the Girard Bank. The other banks of the city and county of Philadelphia, with two or three excep tions, have entered into an arrangement to sustain each other, by forming a safety fund, to be created by depositing from fif ty to one hundred thousand dollars each. according to its capital, in die bands of trustees. In case of default, these depo sitee are to be applied to pay the defalca tion, and the defaulting bank to be there after excluded from the arrangement. .On the 1st of August they propose to resume specie payments. These arrangements were unanimously adopted by the banks represented, and had considerable effect in allaying the popular excitement. The Hon. Horace Binney, of Philadel phia, has been appointed by the Presi dent, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate, as Judge of the United Slates Courts for the eastern districrcf Pennsylvania. Arrwokjent or thk Jcdoes. The Judge- of the Superior Couris will ride the Spring circuits of 1812 in the follow ing order: 1 Kdcnlon, Judge Manly. 2 Newbern, Battle. 3 Raleigh, S.-ttlc, 4 Hillsborough, I&t 5 Wilmington, Nah, 0 Salisb iry, Pearson. 7 Morganton, Bailey by the fere'e r a the 25d utt. Tl.li e lion of the Senate las git en die Jot.enW rocgh Whig an opportunity of making a aomewhat severe threats! the prefettiont of the party. - The Whig end p per weary branch of the Legislature," says be, adopteJ resolutions rcqrarieg the Banks to resume specie payments on a given day, but the Democratic and lard' uvnry branch of that body rejected them!!" A bill to authorize the Bank ef Ten nessee to issue small notes, has passed both bouses. The House lias passed a bill to accept and appropriate the proceeds of the sales of the public lands to be apportioned to Tennessee by the General Government nnder the distribution law of the extra session. Texxesskk. Both houses of the Lc-giJat-jrc of Tennessee have agreed to ad jrint on Monday the 7th inst. without having filled the two vacant seats in the Sanatcof the Unitnd Slates. A resolution which has passed the llme, rojnirinj tJ? Banks of the state ti rom:n;sp3iMJ piym.'aH, wj rejected The Avzricax Medical Libia it axb IsTEixicEscce, for December, hat been received. Ia this number is commenced a Treatise on Amaurosis and Amaurotic Affections; by Edward Octavius I locker. This work, as we have before eaid, is edited by Professor Dunglison, snd pub- iiahed by Adam Waldie of Philadelphia. Walms's Surer Circclatixq Libra rt, continues to appear regularly every week. Both of these are valuable works, and worthy of the extensive patronage they receive. CORG RESS. On Thursday the 27th of January, after the presentation of me morials, most of them against the repeal or postponement of die Bankrupt law, the Senate proceeded to the special order, be ing the bill from the House of Represen tatives for the repeal of die Bankrupt law. The repeal was advocated by Mr. Bayard and Mr. Benton, and opposed by Mr. Choate. Ou Friday, Mr. Graham presented a bill making an appropriation to re-open Roanoke Inlet. Mr. Graham said tha. although be had given notice of this bill several, weeks since, he had delayed asking leave to in troduce it until he could obtain certain in formation which he desired from a dis tinguished civil engineer, who had made a surrey and report under die direction of the Legislature of North Carolina on the subject of rcopenirg Roanoke inlet. The work was one of utrp concern to die peo ple of that state, whose General Assem bly, at each of its two last sessions, had adopted revolutions urging it upon the at tention of Congress as, in the highest de gree, important t the commerce and na vigation of die Union. He held in bis hand a copy of these resolutions, and of the report of the enginerr (Maj. Gwynn, to which ho had already alluded, and wished to lay these on the table for the information of the Senate, and of the com mittee to whom the bill might he referred. I le would, therefore, enter into no discus sion of the objects of the bill at present, except to remark that Roanoke inlet was once the direct channel of communication from Albemaile sound to die Adantie ocean; thaw in process of time, it had been filled up, and the waters of the sound were compelled to seek an oudrt by forc ing their way' southwardly to Pamlico sound, and thence through Ocraeoke inlet to the sea. By the change which had ta ken place, vessels from die Albemarle, or any of its tributaries, bound to New York, or any northern port, were obliged to t ike this southern direction out to sea at Ocra coke, and to perform a vojage of more than 120 miles to return to the latitude of Roanoke inlet or Nags-head,, encounter ing in its progress die expense of lighter age over shallows, the risks of a nanow, difficult, and often changing channel, be fore reaching the ocean, and then the pe rils of doubling Cape Hatteras,, which mariners more dread than almost -any part of the American coast. This bill contem plates reopening the ancient entrance te Albemarle sound, near CO miles north of Cape Hatteras, by forcing a passage through a sand bench, about one-half or three-fourths of a mile in extent, and thus avoiding all the difficulties and dangers of the present course or navigation. It will be seen, in tho report of the engineer, that the commerce, now laboring under these impediments, amounted annually to at least $3,000,000; that it Tarnishes em ployment to more than 100,000 tons of shipping; is one of die be3t nurseries of American seamen in all our coasting trade; yet diat the burdens under which it is carried on, and the frightful loss of hu man life which attend it for want of the old inlet, are almost incredible. Whether, therefore, the work proposed be regarded as opening a new barbor of refuge for our commerce from an enemy in lime of w ar, or from the frequent and violent storms of that coast, as relieving our seamen. and vessels from the dangers of shipwreck, or as frceini the commerce of one of the most productive sections of the country a section more extensive in territory and more populous than several of the Suites of the Union from burdens of the most oppressive character, it equally de manded the favorable and immediate at tention of the Government. The hill was read a first and second time, and referred to the committee on commerce. The bill to repeal die Bankrupt Law, was again taken up, and Mr. Benton con .t'ud J hij remarks in favor qf .die repeal; closiirj witli an apj?a to those of his per- ssnal Mend lncwn?4 ta ret tg aUst ft pe si to change il.elr minds. Mr. Williams, being amocg &ce re ferred to, said dial the Senator from Mi soeri bad referred to himself at the rW of Lis remarks, and it was obvious that be bad misunderstood those instructions. Mr. W. tbea read diem to die Senate, and said be should rote for die measure now. a he bad done btfote, by voting against a repeal of the law. These were some thing in the bill which be did not ap prove, but be saw no manifestation that bis Legulaiure bad changed their inten tion, though amendments to the bill were doubues wished for. The question was tbea called for, and being put, the yeas and nays bsing order ed, was decided as follows: leas Messrs. Allen. Archer. Biran? Benton. Buchanan, Calhoun. Fulton, Gra ham, King, Linn, McRoberts, Morehead, Pierce. Prentiss. Gives. Sevier. Smith, of Connecticut. Sturgeon, Tappan, Wood ourr. wngnt, Young 22. AV Messrs. Barrow, Bates, Berri en. Choate. C!1av. (if Knln.lr- f 'NrfMi ) J V SWI Evans, Henderson, Huntington, Kerr, Mangum, Merrick, Miller, Phelps, Por ter, Simmons, Smith, of Indiana. South ard. Tallmadire. Walker. White. Wil. Hams, Woodbridge 23. So the Bankrupt law. was not repealed. The Sena-e then adjourned to Monday. On Monday, the decease of the Hon. Nathan F. Dixon, a Senator from Rhode Lland, beii g announced, the Senate ad journed without transacting any business. The House'of Representatives, was oc cupied daring the whole of its sessions on Thursday and Friday in proceedings and discussions growing out of the petition presented by Mr. Adams from Haverhill, Massachusetts, and Mr. Marshall's reso lution of censure. On Saturday, the question ef "privi lege" was postponed, and the treasury note bill was taken up. After some time spent in the considcration'ofit, the ques tion was taken on the amendment of the Senate; and the rote being yeas 100, nays 100, the Speaker roted in the affir mative. So the amendment of the Senate was concurred in, and the bill consequent ly needs only die signature of the Presi dent. Oa Monday, the House having been officially informed by the Senate of the dradi of the Hon. Nathan F. Dixon, ad journed without transacting any business; and on Tuesday the members attended the funeral. John C. Colt, charged widi the murder of Mr. Adams, a printer, in the city of New York, as related in our paper seme months ago, has just had bis trial, and was convicted of murder in the first de gree. Owing to the revolting circum stances attending this murder, great ex cilrmcnt exitcd during the trial. SUPREME COURT. The following decisions have been made br this tribunal, since our last: Per Rrruv, C. J. In Moss r. Moss, from Cherokee, affirming the Judgment below. ' Also, in Doe ex dem Wauffh t. An drews, from Ashe, affirming the Judgment ociow. Also, in Cox v. Smitherman, in Equi ty, from Moore, directing the reversal of the order appealed from. Also, in Griffith v. Byrd, from Yancy, anirmtng the decree appealed from. Also, in Gunn r. McAden, in Equuv, from Caswell, directing the bill to be (lis- nnsed. Per Daniel, J. In Stale v. Norton and others, from Buncombe, directing a new trial. Also, in State r. Smith, from Rowan, affirming the judgment below. Also, in McNamarra v. Keins, from Rowan, affirming the judgment below. Per Gaston, J. In State c. Allen and others, from Buncombe, dismissing the prohibition. Also, in State r. Stalcup, from Macon, directing the judgment to be reversed. Also, in Clary r. Clan, from Rowan, directing a aew trial. Regitttr. The Western Carolinian, in noticing the recent formation of the Literary As sociation in this place, makes the follow ing observations; which we hope will operate as a stimulus, and animate us to such a degree of perseverance as will lead to beneficial and happy results: We have noticed the formation of similar societies in various parts of the country North and South, but we believe this is the first one of the kind established in this State. We hope it may not be the last. When properly organized and well con ducted, these associations are productive of much good in a community. The practice is, at stated periods, semi-monthly or monthly, for one of the members (or any man whom they may appoint) to deliver a lecture on some subject of prac tical usefulness, or scientific interest. Great benefit is derived from this practice. First, a tattt for literature is fostered, and a spirit of mental improvement excited not only in the members of the associa tion, but amongst all who attend the lectures. Secondly! such associations bivi d!rt tendency to eubiratff thr virtues, and nourbh fcCli t (nch In- tereonrse. In country tow es U.ee irtiset are refdim found to eiUt ia a very fioorishiog eiate. It not Bcfrequendy happece that difference of epioioa ia religion and ia politics go far to interrupt, if not cVirov social intercourse in places hie IlilLbtmjughandSalisbarT but as sociations of His kind having reference nei her lo rel giout nor fe iucal disputa tion, bring Ut members of society to gether on com mo a ground without danger of a conflict of opinions, or at least such conflict a can be productive of unkind frelififf. ... " A i she North these associations are com- lira., t ill towns, and there are many ia die r.Kre Southern State. ft is not nn eommi a for the mtrkanlri to form such societies, and frequently to invite able and distinguished "men of thru own. or other place to lecture. We recollect noticing that Mr. Woodbury only a few weeks ago addressed a MechsnieV As sociation" ia Washington, or somewhere eUe, " Much more might be eaid in favor of tnese Societies, and nothinr perhaps gainst (hems but we have no idea of ex ploring the subject at present, having al ready lengthened beyond our intention the few remark which we proposed to throw out ouly by way of attracting the attention of out citizen to the subject, with the hope that some of them will make move in the matter, and follow die laudable ex ample which Hillsborough has just set u. A "" BaaBBBMSBMBIHB FriU B er!r. Ma. Editor: The Loco Foeo leaders, both in the Democratic meeting in this county, and in that flash in the pan, the Muliicaulis Hyena Convention at Ra leigh, seem disposed to make political ca pital out of die M one hour rule adopted at die Extra Session; a rule wisely adopt ed for preventing endless discussions on questions which the people had already decided by immense majorities. I shall leave to you, Mr. Editor, as being much better acquainted wi'.h the CongrstUnal history of our country, the task of show ing these profound politicians that the right of controling the action of the House of Representatives has, from time imme morial, been held by die Republican par ty to be the privilege of the majority, and that thi right has been frequently exer cised by hepvbliean majorities in former times, by a speedy a process as at the Extra Session; particularly during Mr; Madison's administration. My present object is to call the attention of your read ers to die absurdity and inconsistency of tnese pretended economiMti, in their at tempts to humbug the people about die one hour rule. The committee at Mason Hall com mence the tirade on this subject in their report, by saying, Without intending to advocate long speeches, &c. 1 his sen tenee, Mr. Editor, was not, I suppose, in die original draft, as prepared in Hill tho rough by the attornics of the party, but was inserted alter it reached Mason Hall, to suit the views of Gen. Joseph Allison; the same individual who had Uio boldness to declaie, summer before last, on the stump, that be had laid violent hands on a petition (which ought according to law to have been deposited in the archive of, the state,) and carefully laid it away in his trunk; which petition he brought home purposely to injure an eminent gentleman whom be could not contend with by fair means; but when challenged to produce it by the gendeman interested, could never find it!! But this is not immediately to the purpose. The idea, I repeat, was probably introduced to satisfy the Gene ral; for many of us remember that the de lay of public business, occasioned by the many long speeches made by the Lnw yen in our Legislature, used to be the burden of hi tong around the county. But these Loco Focos, in die same breath in which they denounce the one hour rule, profess to be great sticklers for' retrenchment and reform. Now, Mr. Editor, it can be most clearly proved that the one hour rule, without infringing on ' the proper freedom of debate, is a most ' effective measure of retrenchment and re-i form. For every hour lost in useless de- bate costs the nation hundreds of dollars; ' and in the absence of the one hour rule, 1 how many hours, and days, and even, weeks are lost, not in the legitimate dis cussion of the questions before the house,! but in rinoriinr the chamre on all the ex- 0- q 0- citing political subjects which have ap peared in the newspapers months before. ! And is not one hour long enough for a man of sense and information (and surely the less men of any other character say the better,) to discuss any one subject, es- j pecially when preceded or followed by. other speakers on the same side? The British House of Commons consists of 658 members, who legislate for 150 mil-! lions of people. The will of the people of Great Britain, as reflected by this their popular branch, is felt and obeyed much more directly and immediately than the! will of our people as expressed by the! - i A R'tward an I riltuttrd afl tberrttens pro and con, iM vetf is kirn. Im in mf Hkm cl Ilepreseatt'ifc Low liferent are tfce f roercding. Here s-sbrf afsei icibber gets up, and repeats hour af;cr Hour ex. J dtr aLer day, to eapty teats, the tame story, net to 'effect tl vote to be fckra on tnu. but to be printed and seat at a eworcios public espense to dieir consiiu.cn is, d.t all who will read it may ace bow iLey can thine ia borrow ed plume. v "The postponement from session to sessioo of bills of great and pressing im portance to the cauoc. for want of time to mature them, is a giieTsne which has been felt and complained of by all parties; sot to mention the thousands of honest citizen having just claims against the government, the carment of which is delayed from year to year for want f lime to act on them, uniil the prison or the mad bouse wunesses the last agofiie of many of dies victims of hope deferred. Do these Loco Foeo leaders, Mr, Editor, suppose diat the people do not know the cause of diii! If they do, they are as much out of it. as when they nominated an old Federalist a their candidate for Governor; for yon will hardly bear three men talking of the proceedings of Con gress, without bearing ths complaint of the great waste ol nme occasioned by the many long-winded speeches of the mem bers. Can it b doubted, then, that if, instead of speaking as they now c from five to fourteen boar on one subject, member were limited to one hoqr, much more of the business for which iher are elected and well paid for doing, would be despatched? ' Is it not disgraceful diat die public will should be more quickly and better obeyed in ine aristocratic monarchical govern ment of England, than in our Republi can Government, which was founded snd established solely by the action of the people, and. which proiesse to reflect their will and to be administer! for their good alone?' I it not also a shame that those who arrogate to themselves ex clusively die name of Democrats, and profess to be devoted above all others to die good of the people, should oppore a reform which, if carried out strictly in the proceedings of Congress, would enable that body to transact the business of the nation to a much greater advantage, both as to time and expense? But diis item of expense is worthy of a separate article, and if you should think this deserves die notice of your readers, you may hear again irom. yours, AN ENEMY TO HUMBUG. t rUUuffCT rf jDtr.firfiit, lot it I ' aBJ.a mAt mm a fttftfrt ,af fthan. I HfWl f tUUP JW T J w w - chy of any kind sbocU never rib U Asy m . a .I.. lV m J m i " rml 1 a is a dangeroo nmxtber of society and ran be no friend monrdraecraitcia slitwtions Jvptitrrtmmt f-r rlt Yesterday afernocn die Ilecse parsed a li3 al o!ih irg imprisonnewt fur licit in fjl civil i a es, by a vote of 70 to 20. hditnm Jcutmaf. The last general minutes of the several Conferences of the Methodist Episcopal Church, report the total number of mem bers in the United State to be right hun dred and eighty eight thousand seven hun dred and eighty eight.. Total number of ministers, 11,147. The Legislature of Alabama, at the late session, passed a resolution refusing to receive their portion of the proceeds of the public land. That state has received, from time to time, donations of the pub lie domain, amounting to nearly two mil Hons of dollars! and gulped down, with out scruple or wry face, more than half a million of the surplus revenue! She has swallowed a camel.Jand is now straining at a gnat! Jtaleigh Star. Ti'.jiperaxck Reform. Mr. Carey, the reformed drunkard, seems to be doing wonders in the eastern part of the state. At Newbern, the Society formed by him, numbers 271 members. In Beaufort, Carteret'county, he met with even great er success, in proportion to the population, than in IMewbern. A Society was form ed, consisting of about 80 members. At the lastaccounts, be was in Washington, Ucaulort county. liezuter. Trance rrtapiains loudly at the duty imposed upon !ka and wines, by the Im Congress. And this they do too, whnr that nation impose trpnit the products of the United Suiea, duties so enormous as" to almost prohibit their introduction into . France. For instance, American Tobac co pays s duty of C00 per cent. Our Cot ten U taxed higher than Egyptian Cotton, and not a single article of our is adrair.ed duty free, while the same paper a tales, lhat out of 1 75.t)O0.OOa of French impor tations, 114,000,000 were entered CVJ free. Our ancient ally, we think, baa re ally but little reason to coin plain. , m BBSBpssBaaavBvastansB W learn from Texas, by way of Gal veston and New Orleans, that u Hon. James Reily ha been appointed Minister from lhat Republic to die Vailed States. BSWBBBBBBJBBBBBBB Statuary MatHe. Tl.e friend f ibt fine an a ill b gratified to learn that an eiteaite quarry mH pur statue j ssaibl has bee itiscwored in lb ln el Bran dMt, Vl..Thi is the only q"y Jet ds rmietr In iM envKtrr. wbicb treiv a p'lih equal us the Italian, sad this it llu.ujl I in be er a s U rror ! it. In this county, on Thursday last, by the Rev. Henry Prout, Mr. James Hast ings to Mis Mart Rears, daughter of Mr. Frederick Reeves. " - la this place, on the 3d inst, by Wil liam Nelson, esq. Mr. Josetu Bakkr to Mis Eliza Cocch. In diis county, on the 27th ultimo, Mr. Gcoaos At.BRiotiT to Miss Barbart Holt, daughter of Col. Jeremiah Holt. Abo, Mr. Edwix M. Holt, to Mis Jane Focjt, daughter of William Foust, esq. . ' TIIC MAUKETS. feUrabuif, Fibivny t ' Cotton, 72 a 8 Tobacco Lugs, 2 20 a 2 80 -Leaf, 3 50 a 5 25 t'atetlcvillt, ttbris? t. Flour, Salt (sack,) . (bushel,) Cotton, . Beeswax, : 5 SO a 2 23 a 60 a ,7- ' -27 6 50 0 CO CO ; 8 28 Weekly Alumnae. FEBRUARY. buH rises Stall tela. 10 Thursday, 11 Friday, 12 Saturday, 13 Sunday. 14 Monday, 15 Tuesday. 10 Wednrsda) C ft c e 62 oc o e e 10 eeeo 6 42:5 18 . e 6 415 19 6 40 5 JO i" 6 39:5 21 ? a: 6 38 5 22'iil 6 37 3 232 6 36 5 24! Important. A treaty has been signed in London by the representatives of Aus tria, France, Great Britain and Prussia, having for its object still farther to check the carrying on of the slave trade. The precise terms of the convention will not be made public until after it shall have been ratified and submitted to parliament; but the main provision 01 it is the conces sion of a mutual right of search in respect to the ships of all the contracting parties. G eorgia Elkctiox. The "Democrat ic" candidates for Congress, Messrs. Col quitt, Cooper and Black, bave been elect ed by between 1500 and 2000 majority. Treaty between Teiat and Great tin fain. Stipulations have been entered in to between these two Governments, to the effect that Texas shall ruarantee to be paid to British subjects, one million of pounds sterling or the debt due them by Mexico, in consideration that Great Bri tain shall succeed in amicably adjusting, within six months, the difficulties between Mexico and Texas. Notice fCP A motion wi'l be made tefere ile Jtasiiqesof the Peace st the February term f iheCnuri of Pleis and Quattr Sen sums, for building a new Co ft Hvit; ii i lio.td, ibesefure, that thtrt will be a lull bench of Justices present. FcbfMir f S- Cash for riax-secd. jrfVIIR suhsmber ill eivr ona dollar sad Iwrniy five rents per buatitl for f w 4 ctecn Fist rrrd, it dcliftrrd at bis mills ly the fiist of MarHi. TUOS. W. II01.DEN. Enea Mill., Feb. 1 0 3 .Mention ! Citizens cf Ci -eTirg. , IIOSF. wht wish le savs wmnhirf, ard alw to nrornre rno? adit t in ihr (' eery Line, mill pieaae tall al lie -rt.f f Mttkle ft Not wood. hrre rn ba found I ha full, winf attalis, and many wlt trt: majority in our House of Representatives; for if the Ministers, who are supposed to express the wishes of the Sovereign,' bring forward an important project, an bxchequer Bank bill for instance, and it. is killed by a decided majority of the Commons, they forthwith resign, and the Sovereign must, nolent totens, appoint others who will carry out the-wishes of m . .1 me maioniy. 1 lie uiscussion in me House of Commons are characterized by eminent practical ability ; yet on para mount questions, vitally affecting the in terests of that great empire, on which the sun never sets, they seldom last longer than three or four davs. When a bill is proposed in the House of Commons, it is fully discussed by the ablest men on both Bides, and after diey hare brought Another ltank StoppedThe Chesa petke Bank, Baltimore, which had a run upon it on Wcdneiday lat, has st ppee payment, being able only-10 redeem it fives in other bank p(er. The conse quence was sn excitement aaiong i s note holders. We copy the following sensible para graph from an article on Mobs, written by the editor of the Mercantile Journal: "In this country, there ran be no jut tification for mobs. We live under a g- i vrrnment of equal laws, which laws are made by the people themselves an 1 of course, the law should be. sustained by the people. Wrhenever the laws become onerous and unpopular, it is in the rowa of the people, by their own represent tires, to modify or rsptal theif . In a re- Ma'anca, Snear, IV A", a. Beat Lnaf and Craah ed Sugar, Raisin, Kica, Chete, llerrinf, Sail, Titpmtir $rap. FajmirriMr raaitilcs. Spanif h Intiso, i Lamp B'ack hit .ad, in kegs, j Sutatatna, ia.icr. tU k Pi pper, Uin.rr, IMovr., Cinnamitn, Camplior, Mare. W kite Lead ia Vrgr, Tuny. Salt Tetrs, Al'am, F. om Saba. Glauber Pali a. Dry While l.earf. Red Lead, Copperas Ckip I.t W oad, Biimelnne, Spnih Hrrvrn, Millet's Sniff. , -"piriis Tnrptnlmr, (lewl Vinegar. Aasorinieni if Nails, h large tpant'ity fl Spun fenn, and Fit kid Coitnn by the pennd. Tha ahnve arii Ira, and ulirra rt arnnie. rated. I ave brrn arlrrleit witk ereal care, ai 4 i!l be ald In fur raab. v Feaihera, Br,,, iBd Tal!cw. will ba ta erived aa b. ' . MICKLE di NORWOOD. Jaanary ti.' OS SCO nttshefs Seed Oat, - "I'llS 'iiliariibrr rflVia for aaV Five llia ! Biisliila SCF.li OATS i.fa iiinniuli.,j Price 40 ceMa, to be rl Im red al hie g r a nary MI8IIAEI4 UOLT. " Janwrj lV .